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Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
Oct 9, 2012 7:00am EDT
states is within striking distance of its missiles. >> 23 miles above roswell, new mexico, felix hopes to become the first man to break the speed of sound in a free fall. >> at the end of the day, if something goes wrong, i have to feel for it. >> amateur bullfighters, their bravery was conceded only by their alcohol consumption. >> in belgium, a professional soccer player crashed his car into a store. one man got hurt. >> this is not a game of tag. this man is actually trying to get away from a very angry stag at a london park. >> and the series is tied at a game apiece. game over. cardinals even the series. >> the last movie you cried at. "expendables 2"? >> sexiest woman alive. >> here's hoping for you next year. >> over 23 million unemployed. when they saw the 7.8, every economist was shocked. or "cbs this morning." >> cooking the books? 7.8% unemployment? captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." new polls a showing a bounce for mitt romney. a pew poll shows mitt romney ahead of president obama ahead of likely voters. the same poll showed the president leadings b
Oct 9, 2012 7:00am PDT
mexico. >> right now i'm really confident in my team, confident in my management, and last but not least, i'm confident in myself. >> reporter: baumgartner will plunge further and fall faster than anybody in history. describe the red bull jump. what is it? >> within the first 30 seconds, 'm going to accelerate so fast that i'm going to break the speed of sound. >> reporter: break the speed of sound the first time ever for a person. >> yes, without aircraft, in free fall as a human person. >> reporter: baumgartner will rise in a capsule lifted by a helium balloon that's 55 stories tall at liftoff. three times bigger than any balloon ever used in the man flight. the assent will take two and a half hours. he'll jump from 120,000 feet or higher, a virtual vacuum. there's almost no air, water, or wind. the temperature will be minus 70 degrees. within 35 second, his top speed is expected to approach 700 miles per hour. mach 1. >> mach 1.0. >> shock waves are a concern. >> reporter: dr. jonathan clark, the mission's medical director, has monitored his practice jumps. the most recent in july was
Oct 15, 2012 7:00am PDT
of the jump in roswell, new mexico. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. at one point 8 million people watched the sky dive live on youtube. that shattered the online site's record. they saw what the red bull stratus team saw here. one man's high drama in high altitude. felix baumgartner stood alone with his thoughts 24 miles above new mexico. >> you've become so humble you cannot think about breaking records anymore. the only thing that you want is you want to come back alive. >> reporter: no one had ever fallen to earth quite like this. >> there's the release. >> reporter: his climb to earth stratosphere has taken 2 1/2 hours. baumgartner inside a pressurized suit and capsule was hoisted heavenward by a 55-story helium balloon. >> fox trot 6. >> reporter: the 43-year-old austrian skydiver almost had to call it off on the way up. his visor has fogged over after a heater in his helmet quit. >> this is serious, joe. i do not think i have face heating. >> reporter: joe was joe kittinger in mission control. in 1960 kittinger left from 102,000 feet. a record that stood for 5
Oct 15, 2012 7:00am EDT
of the jurenovich in roswell, new mexico. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. at one point 8 million people were watching the skydive live on youtube shattering the site's record and they saw what the red bull team saw. one man's high drama at high altitudes. felix baumgartner stood day lone with his thoughts 24 miles above new mexico. >> you become so humble you can't think about breaking records any more. the only thing you want is you want to come back alive. >> reporter: no one had ever fallen to earth quite like this. >> there's the release. his climb to earth stratsosphere has taken 2 1/2 hours. felix baumgartner was hoisted heaven word by a 50-foot story helium balloon. the 43-year-old austrian sky diver almost had to call it off on the way up. his visor had fogged over after a heater in his helmet quit. >> this is serious. i don't think i have face heating. >> reporter: joe was joe kittinger at mission control. in 1960 kittinger leapted from 102,000 feet. >> we'll take care of you. >> reporter: felix baumgartner fog adviser or not was jumping from 128,000 feet. but almost instantly
Oct 6, 2012 5:00am PDT
parachutists, and there was a remote control system and so the airplane was flown from, it was down in mexico over to the crash site and then the three pilots transferred control of the airplane over to a remote control system and they parachuted out and then a chase airplane that was operating the airplane by remote control crashed it into the desert. >> and what happens on impact crashing into the desert. >> it was pretty dramatic. the nose and cockpit buckled under the airplane and was basically run over by the aircraft. the first ten rows of seats were completely destroyed. and the rest of the fuselage remained intact. >> wow. so the lesson from this is where is the best place to sit? >> yeah. well, you know, we measured the forces as they come up through the aircraft flow and into the seats and the passengers. of course the first ten rows were completely destroyed so they would have been nonsurvivable. area just behind that but in front of the wing had potential for serious injury but was survivable. and then over the wing it was moderate injuries and survivable. and then in the back was
Oct 22, 2012 7:00am PDT
. captions by: caption colorado >> a professor at the university of new mexico has developed a dissolvable mouth strip that can leave the pain caused when a person burns the top of their mouth eating pizza. finally an alternative to waiting a minute. just wait a minute. >>> hard to wait a minute, norah when the cheese is staring at you calling your name. >> exactly. when its melting. welcome back, everybody to cbs "this morning." traditional stores may be losing ground to online competitors so with the holidays coming up they are fighting back. >> target and best buy are offering to match the online prices of many products and other big chains have other ideas. jack otter executive editor of cbs is watching the competition and can sort it all out for us. i'm thinking this is good news for the customer. >> it is. bad news for the store. it's a sign of desspar ration. best buy is on the ropes. they said okay whatever those guys are doing our competition is killing us we'll match the price. the problem is what people are doing they walk into a best b
Oct 10, 2012 7:00am EDT
record they have to get you want right. more cbs "this morning," mark strassman in roswell, new mexico. >> certainly is a daredevil. >> that's a pretty big feat >>> you may have heard that dogs can detaekt disease by smelling a person's breath. researchers are working on devices that can do the very same thing. this morning we'll show you how good these electronic noses are and how they can change the way diseases are diagnosed. >> tomorrow we'll reveal "fortune" magazine's "40 under 40," the brightest young stars in business. you might be surprised who made the list. that's on cbs "this morning". two years ago, the people of bp made a commitment to the gulf. and every day since, we've worked hard to keep it. bp has paid over twenty-three billion dollars to help people and businesses who were affected, and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy -- and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. we've shared what we've learned with governments and across the industry so we can all produce energy more safely. i want you to kno
Oct 26, 2012 7:00am EDT
: martin also has a plant in mexico, which turns out another 50,000 guitars a year. did you think you'd come this far back? >> i never imagined the guitar would become as popular as today worldwide. we did $100 million in business last year. >> what do you attribute it to? >> i really think that musicians. they continue to rediscover just how cool it is to take a finely made wooden box with metal strings on it and hold it against their body and feel it vibrate. i think they find something very inspiring in that. >> anthony, i love that. >> $100 million in business. >> go martin guitars. what makes them different from the other guys? >> there's a lot of hand work and handcraftsmanship. what the musicians say, it's the sound. particularly, they age incredibly well. martins from the '50s are prized by a lot of musicians and they really treasure them. the other thing is, you know, they are not cheap. >> i was going to say, the cost? >> entry level about $500. you can get them cheaper if you're trying to match the asian model, they are trying to compete against the asians and others making
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)